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The Hedley Gazette Oct 7, 1915

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Array lif  AND SIMILKAMEEN ADVERTISER.  LtbvarUrs    ,  L������f i������i*kif ��������� A.w*)mmmm\t     Blmt Im  ^���������tGIS^/-.^  V, ,  % "^  *Xtyt*m*miYYm*#2Si***0  Volume XL      Number "38. mA  HEDLEY, B. C, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 7,    1915  .$2.00, In Advance  JflS. CLARKE  Watch m'eil������.e������r".  ���������  .HBD'L,E*YVB.G.  N. Thompson . phone sisvMOun 5313  MGK. WESTERN CANADA  Cammell Laird & Co. Ltd.  Steel Manufacturers  Sheffield, Eng.  Offices and Warehouse. 817-63 Beatty Street  Vancouver, B.1 C.  National Canadian .  Patriotic Fund  :cs  A. F. & A. M.  REGULAR monthly meetings of  Hedley Lodge No. 13, A. F. & A. M.,  aro held on the second Friday in  each month in Fraternity hall, Hedley. Visiting  brethren are cordially invited to attend.  A. CREELIY1AN,  XV. M  S. E. HAMILTON  ���������   Secretary  L. O. L.  The'Rcr-nlai-    meetings of  1 Hedloy Lodge 17M are held on  tho  first and third Monday in  every month in the Orange Hall  "���������ssSSSSlg?  Ladies meet 2nd and i Mondays  Visiting brcthern are cordially invited  A. J. KING, W. M  C. P. DALTON, Sec't.  re. f*. b reo win  British Columbia Land Surveyor  Tel. No. 27  PENTICTON,  P. 0. Dhawek ieo  -      -       B. C.  P. W. GREGORY  CIVIL ENGINEER and BRITISH  COLUMBIA LAND SURVEYOR  Star Building  Princeton  lA/alterCIayton  -.     Barrister,.Solicitor-, Etc.  "MONEY'TO'-EOAK'   "'"  PENTICTON,  B;"C.  HEDLEY OPERA HOUSE  H. I. JONES, manager  Roller Skating on Tuesday and Thursday  each weekvifrona.7:30���������10 p.m.; admission  25c, skates supplied.    Mondays from 2:30  to 5 p.m. fbr'ladSes only, admission 10c.  Also open for ,Dati?es and Other Engagements.  GREAT, ;JiTHEfiN. HOTEL  HEDLEY B.C.  Bar and Table'the'Best.   Rates Moderate  . First .Class, Accommodation  JOHN JACKSON, Proprietor.  I Grand Union |  Hotel "  HEDLEY, British Columbia  We have now entered upon the second year of the -war, and tire end  seems as far oil! as ever. No one imagined, a year ago, that hy September of  1915, Canada would have sent across  the Atlantic nearly one hundred thousand men with as many more to follow  ifnecessary. The magnificent enlistment, while primarily due to the loyalty of our people, has been in a large  measure,' made possible by the Canadian Patriotic Fund.,  -This greatest of all the national ben-  efacLors is now assisting twenty thousand families of men who have enlisted for overseas service. These men  have gorre forward with the full assurance that the people ot Canada will  see to it that during their- absence,  their wives, widowed mothers and little children shall be maintained in  comfort. We hear that the drain upon  the Fund is assuming large proportions, that to meet the needs of July  and August $700,000 was expended,  that the reserves are being materially  decreased and that the national Executive Committee now finds it necessary to make a further appeal to the  Canadian   Public.  There are many funds', most of them  worthy, but of them all the Patriotic  Fund is the one we cannot allow to  fail. It is the duty of the.Government  to arm, equip and maintain the troops.  Not a dollar do the Federal Authorities give tothe Patriotic Fund. This  work depends solely on the patriotism  and generosity of oirr own' people'  Thousands of brave men are fighting  bur battles, believing that we meant  what we..said when we told them as  they went forward:���������"Go and we will  care for the wife and kiddies." It  worrld be to our everlasting disgrace if  our pledge were broken.  The national organization, with  headquarters at'"' Ottawa and branches  or affiliated associations in every part  of the Dominion, is worthy of our  most generous support in the tremendous and evergrowing task that it has  undertaken,  Ottawa, Sept. 1st., 1915,  Hedley Golf Club  Annual Competition  Concert and fiance  Fanyell the Boys  Tuesday evening in tire Opera House  Hedley officially, said f.-irewell to the  boys of the- contingent who left here  recently to joln"the forces in -training  at Vernon.  Seven of the bovs returned Friday  for a short leave of absence and it was  announced at the .ciimp that they,  must take, the chance then or- never-,  as the camp would be struck on the  18th, Bobby. Robertson came * irr on  tire train Saturday and he has in consequence one day longer- than the  others who left Wednesday morning  for Princeton to catch the boat and be  in Vernon Thursday.  Posters   announced a concert   Tues-1 shall be final.    In cases where the irrn-  day evening givsn by Madam   Bishop | pire is in doubt on a question of itries',  The Annual 31 en-ill Cup Competition  is now on. The links arc* again' occupied, having been vacated during the  warm days of the summer.  Following are the rules governing  the competition.  1. Opponents shall arrange their  matches by mutual consent if possible.  If unable to come to an agreement,  the match committee will name a time  and date when they shall play, and  any player who fails to appear for play  at the specified time shall lose his  game by default.  2. Each pair of players shall name  an umpire if needed, and  his  decision  Re-Inforcements For  tlie Princess Pats  Rates���������$1.50 a Day and Up.  First-Class Accommodation.  Bar Stocked' with Best Brands  of Liqi*or and Cigars  I A.   WINKLER,     Proprietor.  HEDLEY MEAT  MARKET  ��������� ��������� ��������� ���������  All kinds of fresh and  cured meats always on  hand. Fresh Fish on  sale   every   Thursday.  R. J. EDMOND, Prop.  \    MINING NOTES     |  Yesteday closed the best month the  local mines have experienced for many  a. moon, here's that it continues.���������  News, Merritt, B. C,  A government report on mining conditions for the past month contains the  following:���������"Increased activity in metal mining was also apparent in British  Columbia. In addition to improved  conditions among the large mining  companies quite a number of small  mines which had ceased operations at  the beginning of the war resumed  work and were sending regular shipments to the smelter at Trail. Both  the Granby arrd Trail smelter busy"  A shipment of 17 tons of ore was  made last week from the Sally mine at  Beaverdell, to Trail Smelter by Colonel  Baker and George Hambly, says the  Grand Forks Gazette. Earlier in the  month James Drum shipped 4.0 tons  from the Sally to Trail. Sonre 150 tons  have been shipped from the property  this year to date. It is operated by  Mr. Drum, Messrs. Baker and Hambly  working a lease on part of the Sally  group. Former shipments from the  Sally ran around $1.80 to the ton, but  recent shipments are said to have gone  considerably more than this.  in aid of the funds for the wounded  soldiers, so the occasion was lipe for a  dance also and the combined events  made a most successful arrd pleasant  evening. .   -  At the concert .the.attendance was  not large as there was sonre misunderstanding as to the date and time. But  what the audience lacked in size it  certainly made up irr enthusiasm. '  To say that Madam- Bishop delighted her audience is to state it very  mildly indeed. They were simply entranced. From the beginning to the  finish her concert was a great success  and when she finally announced the  last number, the audience felt as  though a very pleasant sensation wtis  about to cease in their experience.  Her program was as follows:  "Spanish song," in Spanish', by Cham-  inade  "His Buttons are  Marked I. N. F."  "Orange Girl Song", Scodopole  Indian   songs,    "Papoose"   and   "My  Bark Canoe"  Poem by Pauline Johnson, "Canadian  Born."  "Aloha Oe in Hawaiian  "La Paloma" in Spanish  "Comin' thro the Rye"  "To an Angel" by Gene via .J. Bishop  The New York Herald says:���������There  is a dignity of bearing about her which  is in perfect accord with the highly classic powers that mark the excellent style  of her singing.   Her breadth of   tone,  easy gasp of  teachnical   difficulties,  faultless intonation and total  lack of  affectation causes her to   bring to our  remembrance  some  of  the    world's  greatest artists, and she loses nothing  in comparison with any.   This is   the  highest compliment that can  be   paid  her. ,  After the concert the room was  quickly cleared for dancing and the  scene which followed will long be remembered by Hedley people and those  who visited from out of town.  The orchestra supplied the music  and were relieved by the piano player  and individuals from time to time.  The crowd at no time was so large  that the floor was crowded and eveiy-  body reported it one of the most pleasant occasions of the year.  Wednesday morning the boys and  Madam Bishop accompanied by-Mrs.  Campbell, her secretary, made the  trip to Princeton to catch the boat for  Vornon, They were taken up in the  autos of G. P. Jones and F. H. French.  ho shall refer the point in doubt to the  match committee.  3. Each match shall consist of two  rounds of nine holes, the rounds to be  played'consecrrtrvely. If both rounds  are not played off on the sarrre day the  players shall arrange the time for the  second, round, but no player shall  practice between the time of finishing  the first round and starting second.  '4. All players'must hand in their  score cards, duly countersigned by  their opponent, with as little delay, as  possible.  All winners of the first round must  have their score cards handed to the  Secretary not later than October llth,  1915.'  Following   are   the    players    with  handicaps:  Barnes," H. D. ~ 10   Knowles, B. W. 14  Dalton, C. P.,    10   Collin, R, S. 8  Cormack, W.J.  9   Corrigan, W.        7  Sproule. G. H.     9   Tompkins, Miss 22  Brown, C. 8   Hamilton, S. E. 10  Jones,, G. P.       12   Murray, P.       Scr  French, F. H.   12   Rolls, L. C.      Scr  Rotherham,  Mrs. T.  12   Clarke, .las.  9  The Ohio State Alining Co., a strong  and active concern organized in Ohio  with head offices in Columbus, has  bought the Interstate group of patented property on Copper Mountain, and  the stamp mill south of town. This  information is submitted to The News  by the new company's secretary Earl  C. Bates, of Columbus. Mr. Bates  announces that they have fullest confidence in the ability of that property  to make good when they start to mining, which, he says, "will no doubt be  in the near future."���������Chesaw News.   .  George Riddle, who had the misfortune to get on the wrong side of his  auto when the latter hit the ditch recently, is now well on the .road to recovery. The biggest trouble now is  swollen limbs, which are rapidly yielding to the care and attention of the  doctor.  J. C. Reilly, prospector, placer miner, old timer, now of the Tulameen  district, who can tell more about the  geology of the country than you read  in books, is in town for a few days.  He brought down some platinum  which he diposedof to good advantage  locally.  Tommy Rotherham, our local photographer, has on display in his window  some of the finest pictures ever produced in this locality. In addition to  the pictures of the contingent which  left recently to join the forces in training at Vernon, he has some photos of  Hamilton's garden. The picture itself  is exceptionally good but Tommy has  added, with tho deft touch of an artist,  the coloring necessary to bring out  the effects of the mass of flowers  which the garden presented late this  summer when the asters and gladiolas  were out in all their beauty. What  nicer souvenir could you select to send  to your friends, to show them some of  the glories of our beautiful Sunny  Similkameen?  The Universities of Canada have now  for sorrre tirrre been working loyally,  together to reinforce that gallant regi-'  ment the Princess Patricias Canadian  Light Infantry... Three Companies  have already gone over-sea, numbering  nearly 900 men and a fourth Company  is now under formation   at Montreal.  The University Companies are now ���������  known throughout the,.- length and  breadth of Canada, so that there is a  continuous flow of men of the' right  type to Montreal. Not only do such  men find entry to a famous regiment  but they are rapidly equipped and  trained arid sunt without delay oversea to England, where they are. com-  foitably billeted in huts .at an excellent err inp near the sea on ' the South  Coast of England. Morever the men  secure the great advantage of good  comradeship with congenial spirits of  similar tastes arrd arrtecedents.  The first Company under a notable  Officer, Captain Gregor Barclay, has  been declared by regular, Officers of  experience to be. second to none compared with any Company of any army  in the world.  The ' second Company was raised  over-stength in seven weeks by Captain G. McDonald and Captain Percy  Molson. Both companies are now in  France  The third company sailed eighty  over strength because the New'paper  publishersof Canada were good enough  to make know, through their columns  that the Company wa^ being*-fnriYreiT*"  This resulted in such a rush 'of recruits  that it was necessary to apply to the  Militia Council of Ottawa for a special  authority to increase the strength  from 250 to 330men. Each man before  embarkation writes'lo' a friend who is  a likely recruit and tells him of the  advantages of the Universities Company, so that even before the men  have disembarked rt- fresh company is-  asssembling on the AIcGill Campus at  Montreal.  Recruits are examined locally by  an Army Medical Officer sand are attested by a magistrate in the nearest  city, .after which an application is  made for transportation, which is  speedily furnished from Montreal.  This system is effective and rapid,  and free from red tape. There are in  nearly every City, representatives of  various'Universities who are always  ready to help forward the good work,  and to give information to men anxious to enlist.  The Regulations respecting enlistment pay and separation allowances  are precisely the same as those for  other Canadian troops.  At Montreal, the University rend  buildings for barracks, and the Campus  for Drill grouud. Affiliation with the  McGill Officers Training Corps is a  great benfit, and interesting tactical  work is carried orrt on the slopes of  Mount Royal.  There is competent instruction in  tactics, musketry, bayonet fighting  and trench making. The C. P. R. is  kind enough to lend their gallery  for  shooting practice. A machine gun is  available and signalling, now of immense important, is also taught.  All information can be obtained  from Capt. A. S. Eve, 3S2 Sherbrooke  St., West, the headquarters of the  successive companies.  The newspaper have proved themselves to be the most efficient means of  raising recruits, and every reader who  cannot himself go to the Front can  help in the present struggle by calling  the attention of his friend to this opportunity.  #7r7'i-i THE MEDLEY GAZETTE, OCT.  7.   1915  %h% tbdley  .s-.'.ao  . *.'.50  and  Similkameen'Advertiser.  Subscriptions in Advance  . I*i i  V...i.t   -���������   i United States)   Advertising Rates  Measurement, .1- lines to the inch.  Transient Advertisements���������nob exceeding one  inch, Sl.00 for one insertion, 'lit cents for  ouch sul-sequcnt insertion. Over- one inch,  10 cents per line for lirst insertion and 5  cents per lino for each subsequent insertion.  Transients payable in advance.  Contract Advertisements���������One inch per month  S1.25; over 1 inch and up to l inches, Sl.00  per inch permonth. To constant advertisers  taking larger space than four- inches, on  application, rates will be given of reduced  charges, based on size of space and length  of time.  Certificate of Improvements. . . ������10.00  (Where,more than one clairir appears  in notice,  S-.50 for 'each additional  >  claim.)  A. B. S. STANLEY, Editor_  Ijast quar.  Now Moon  First quar.  Hi  Full Moon  'Hi  1915  SEPTEMBER  1915  Sun. Mon. Tues. Wed. Tlui. Fri. Sat.  12  19  20  0  20  14  21  2S  1  8  15  22  29  .9  l(i  ���������23'  30  10  1.7  24  4  11  IS  REGISTER !  While there is at the present  no indication or prospect of a  provincial election, there appears to bo some activity among  individuals who are seeking to  get the rolls made up. In any  case it is a verygoo;* and necessary thing to have your name  on the register of provincial  voters. One can never tell just  what might happen, and with  the .'administration leaning towards the prohibition party,  who are trying to force a plebiscite, it is well to be prepared  to exercise your franchise  should occasion arise.  i have a guess to come.  |     in view   of the fact   that the  | present liquor   laws ot: the pro-  , viiice   are    modeled   and  have  ! been, amended tosuif the exact-  merits of the Prohibition party,  and in line   with their  policies,  and that these laws  arc actually and  perfectly enforced,   and  contain in themselves the necessary redress in   the interdiction  clauses,   what more can   be desired?    11: temperance and sobriety arc the aim   of the Prohibition party, surely they cannot  hope to secure them under batter auspices, or through a more  perfect medium than their own  laws, thepresent   laws, properly  enforced:  And, if further amendments  to the present act are required,  surely the present provincial  government has shown itself  enough the friend of the Prohibition party, to give the latter  reason to suppose that their  further prayers will fall on sympathetic ears.  But, much as wc favor prohibition, we believe it .would be  unwise and disastrous to force  the issue at the present unsettled era in the history of the province.  first day of December' next application  will bo made to the superintendent of  'Provincial police for renewal, of the  hotel licence to sell liquor by retail in  the hot.el known as the 'Central Hotel,  situate at Keremeos Center, in the  province of British Columbia.  LESLIE HUTCHINGS  Dated this 7th day  of October,   1915  NOTICE  Liquor Act, 1910  NOTICE is hereby given that, on  the first day of December next application will be made to the. superintendent of Provincial police for renewal  of tho hotel licence to sell liquor by retail in the hotel .known as the Grand  Union Hotel, situate in Hedley, in tho  province of British Columbia^  ANTON WINKLER  Dated this7th day of October-, 1915.  Editorial Quotations  THANKSGIVING  There are no people on the  face of the globe who have  more 'occasion to be thankful,  than the British-born, whether  inthe British Isles or any of  her colonies.  At this season . of they year  when harvest is assured, when  winter's winds are forestalled,  when plenty abounds and the  only cloud is the cruel European  Avar, in which we are more than  conquerors, we should give  thanks.  Thankfulness is an inner feeling which cannot be contained  and gives expression in an outward demonstration or manifestation.    Let us   be thankful,  There will be the Annual  Thanksgiving Service in St.  John's church next Sunday  when there will be an opportunity for public thanksgiving.  The church should be crowded.  There is the big fact more vital than any other in regard to  the war, that Germany has suffered irreparable losses. Germany now lacks the reserves to  keep her armies at their present  maximum. High tide has been  reached. As weeks grow into  months Germany will become  absolutely and relatively weaker. She has done wonders, even  as France under Napoleon did  wonders, but no nation can continue forever to squander its  blood ... like water.���������New York  Globe.  NOTICE  Liquor Act, 1910  NOTICE is hereby given that, on  the fist day of December next, application will benrade to the superintendent  of provincial police for renewal of the  hotel licence to sell liquor by retail in  the hotel known as Sirriilkarheen hotel,  sitrrate a Hedley, in the province of  British Columbia.  WILLIAM BRYANT  Dated this 7th day of October', 1.915.  Bank By Mail And Save  A Trip To Town  FOR the benefit of those who live out of town, we  have arranged a plan by which you can do your  banking by mail quite as satisfactorily as if you  stood here at our counters. Come in and let us explain the plan���������or write for the information.  78 Years in Business.  Hedley Branch  Capital and Surpius 57,884,000.  C. P, DALTON, Manager  "g  1  NOTICE  Liquor Act, 1910  NOTICE is hereby Riven that, on tlie  first day of December next, application  will be made to tlie superintendent of  Provincial police for renewal of the  hotel licence to sell liquor by retail in  the hotel known.as' the Great Nothern  hotel, sitrrate in Hedley, in the province of British Columbia.  JOHN JACKSON  Dated this 7th day of October, 1915,  NOTICE  PROHIBITION  While there is considerable  ��������� discussion on the question of  prohibition, there is little to indicate just how a plebiscite  would decide in the province at  the present time.  That the parties for and  against are both out for a decision is sure, however, but the  man who thinks he can guess  just how the vote would go,-at  this stage of the game,   might  And now comes a ��������� scientist  who tells us that there is very  little : difference between the  savage and the civilized ' man  after all; that the mental capacity of one is quite equal to that  of the other; the only difference  lying in the. direction in which  we exert that capacity. Two  years ago we might have pooh-  pooed Dr. Alfred Goldsborough  Mayer's statements, but we accept them today in the light of  what the swiftly passing events  of the war have brought us.  Germany has stood as one of  the highest types of civilization;  we would have hesitated a year  and a half ago to compare her  people with the Fijian. The  only reason we might hesitate  today is because the comparison would be too insulting to  the Fijians.���������Colonist.  Liquor Act, 1910.  NOTICE is hreby given that,' on the  first day of December next, application will be made to the superintendent  of Provincial police for renewal of the  hotel licence to sell liquor'hy retail. in  the hotel known as the" Golden Gate  hotel, situate at Fairview, irr the  province of British Columbia.  J. MUNRO  Dated this 7th day of October ,1915.  NOTICE  Liquor Act, 1910.  NOTICE is hereby given that, on the  first'day of December next, application  will be made to the superintendent of  Provincial police" for renewal of the  hotel licence to sell liquor by retail in  the hotel known as the Bridesville hotel, situated at Bridesville, in the province of British Columbia.  THOMAS DONALD.  Dated this 7th day of October, 191.5.  UNDER   NEW   MANAGEMENT  . Rooms   all, Thoroughly  Renovated.  Cuisine under direct control of the  Manager, who has had twelve years'  experience in the Old Country.  - None but the best brands of Liquors  and Cigars.  Your patronage respectfully solicited  GOOD    SAMPLE    ROOM  WM. BRYANT  -  Proprietor  NOTICE  Liquor Act; 1010  NOTICE is hereby given that, on  the first day of December next, application will be made to the superintendent of the Provincial police for renewal of the hotel licence to sell liquor  by retarl in the hotel known as Riverside hotel, "situate at Riverside in tlie  province of British Columbia.  TOM HANSEN  Dated this 7th dayyof October, 1915.  Hedley's Tonsorial Parlors  For- a Good Haircut  and Shave  B A T H S  IN CONNECTION  R. HILLIARD  Prop:  NOTICE  LAND ACT  (Form No. 11)  SIMILKAMEEN LAND DISTRICT  niSTKICT OF VALK  NOTICE  NOTICE  Liquor Act, 1910  NOTICE is hereby given that, on  the first day of December next, application will be made to the superintendent of Provincial police for- renewal  of the hotel licence to sell liquor by retail in the hotel known as the Keremeos Hotel, situate in Keremeos, in  the province of British Columbia.  MRS. A. F. KIRBY  Dated this 7th day of October, 1915.  NOTICE  Liquor Act, 1910  NOTICE is hereby given that on the  Liquor Act, 1910  NOTICE is hereby given tlrat, orr  the first day of December next, application will be rnride tothe superintendent of the Provincial police for renewal of the hotel licence to sell liquor  by retail in the hotel known a.s Rock  Creek Hotel, situate at Rock Creek,  in the province of British Columbia.  S. T. LARSEN  Dated this 7th  day of October, 1915.  NOTICE  Liquor Act, 1910  NOTICE is hereby given that, on  the first day of December next application will be made to the superintendent of Provincial police for renewal  of the hotel licence to sell liquor by  retail in the hotel known as the West-  bridge Hotel, situate at Westbridge,  in the province of British Columbia.  LOUIS CLERY  Dated this 7th day of October, 1915.  TAKE NOTICJ5 that Haliburton Tweddle,  of the town of Keremeos Centre. B. C, occupation farmer, intends to apply for permission to  lease the following described lands near- Ashnola Creek.  Commencing at a post planted about three  miles South of the South-east angle ofE. A.  Hargrcuvc's pre-emption, Record No. 671S,  thence West eighty chains, thence South  twenty chains, thence JCast eighty chains,  thence North twenty chains to the place of  commencement, containing one hundred and  sixty acres,  more  or less.���������Located August  I7th, 1915.  '���������'.    HAL1BURTON TWEDDLE,  xVpplieant  Dated September Sth, lOHj 35  NOTICE  LAND ACT  (Komi No. 11)  SIMILKAMEEN LAND DISTRICT  DISTUICT OK YAM-l  TAKE NOTICE that, Haliburton Tweddle,  of the town of ICoremeos Centre, B. C, occupation farmer, intends to apply for permission to  lease tho following described lands near Ashnola Creek:  Commencing at a post planted about two  miles South of the South-cast angle of E. A.  Hargravc's pre-emption. Record No. 071S,  thence West forty chains, thence South forty  chains, thence East forty chains, thence North  forty chains to the place of commencement,  eontaining'onc hundred and sixty acres more  or less.���������Located August 17th, 1915.  HALLIBURTON TWEDDLE,  Applicant  Dated September Sth, 1915. 35  NOTICE  Liquor Act, 1910  NOTICE is hereby given that, on the first  day of December next, application will be  made to the Suporintoridont of Provincial Police for renewal of tho hotel licohse to sell  liquor by rdtail in the hotel known as the  Alexandra Hotel, situato at Okanogan Falls, in  tho Provinco of British Columbia.  ARNOTT & HINE  Dated this 30th day of September, 1915  READ==  Then Think!  Now that you have commenced to read this article, just  keep right on to the end, and  then you will have absorbed  meat of the cocbanut.  What has this town ever.done  for you,: It has fed you, and  clothed you, and housed you,  and given you employment,  and kept the wolf from your  door for these many years. <,  It has done more. It hasfur-  nishedyou recreation,: and enjoyment, and has guided you  safely over many of the  stones that beset the pathway  of life.  It has praised your good  deeds and has thrown the  mantle of charity over ypui*  , questionable ones.  It has been, and is, YOUR  HOME. But what have YOU  done for the TOWN?  You are rnaking you money  here but where are you spending it?  Are your buying goods . from  the local dealer, who pays  and otherwise contributes liberally to the upkeep of'the  community and your home,  or are you sending your money away to some catalogue  house that wouldn't lend, you  a five cent piece to save your  soul from purgatory?  And now you have reached  the point where we want you  to stop and think, and think  hard, and to a sane, sensible  and patriotic purpose. THE HEDLEY GAZETTE, OCT. 7.    19]5  TOWN AND DISTRICT  ]  Thanksgiving Dav October llth.  F. L. McNeill, a Vancouver drummer  was in town Tuesday.  necessary article of domestic science.���������  a sewing machine. He left Thursday  with kind words for our incomparable  weatber;.   '  Mrs. Forbes left today for  ���������for the week end.  Oroville,  -Mrs. Douglas, who teaches school at  . tho Nickel Plate,   was in town  Satur  -day.  There will be a special Thanksgiving  service in St. John's church both  morning and evening.  Airs. Breeder and two children arrived here last Wednesday from Keremeos, to join her husband who is working for D. J. Innis. They will make  their home here.  SUNDAY, DINNER  ��������� at the ��������� .  Similkameen Hotel  Mrs. A. B. S. Stanley will be at home  the second arrd fourth Fridays of the  month.  P. W. liiogory, B. A. Yendall arrd  E. N. Freiding, of Princeton are engaged in a survey job for the government at Stir-lrng Creek. They are  stopping at the-Similkariieen.  Mrs. George Bower-man returned  this week from a visit with her brother  At .Osoyoos.  The regular fortnightly special nrin-  ���������ers dinner will be served at the Similkameen Hotel, Saturday night atG p.rrr.  There will be no Servian in the Aleth-  odist Church next Sunday, October 10.  Fred Stanton  Printing, as you like it, when you  like it, delivered where yorr like it, at  the Hedley Gazette Job Department.  The Salvation Army is   represented  in town this week   in   the   person   of  r  Capt. A. Nulson, her mission being at  this time to augment'the treasury. A  worthy cause always meets a ready  response in Hedley.  The Robinsons are moving into the  big log house that belongs to Schubert.  This is one of pioneer dwellings of  Hedley, and its substantial timbers are  a guarantee of warmth and comfort  during the winter weather.  Word has been received from Airs.  Wirth, who is in the hospital at Oroville, that she is progressing fovorably  towards a speedy recovery.  H. A. Turner came over from Penticton Saturday to consult with AV. A.  McLean in regard to the work of the  survey orr the new road  to   the mine.  J. D. Kearns, an old-time resident of  Hedley was shaking hands with old  friends and retailing old adventures  with his numerous acquaintances, over  the week-end.  The Similkameon Hotel is making  special preparation for an eleborate  Thanksgiving dinner. Monday. Turkey  and Plrrnr Pirdding will be the order of  the day. Special tables will be reserved for families or private parties upon  application.  At 6' p.m.  ��������� Soup  Chicken   a la Car-asella  Fish  Boiled'TEalibirt, Sairce Roulette  Entrees  Ox Tongue. Caper Sauce  , Shrimp Salad, Mayonnaise Dressing  Compote of Rice and Pineapple  Escalloped Oysters  Roast  '    Roast Beef with Horseradish  Corn fed Young Pork,* Apple Sauce  Plump Young   Goose,  Huckelberries  Vegetables  Alashed Irish Potatoe  String Beans   :  Dessert  ApplePie Raisin Pie  Lemon Pie  Fruit Icing,   Orange Pudding,  Watermelons and Frdsn Fruits  TALK  lLullll^>jjlM^jllMl������).WAijgm^Tr������gM..j'lj..������i������LHJ������^.J0li.JTn  X  WITH the present increused cost of living it is ���������  really a serious question.    If you can get a f  few more loaves each hake day,  would you not be ���������  prepared to ac least try the flour which guarantees' 0  this result?���������OUR BEST.    So why not order a sack ���������  next time? and if you don't like it���������it' it does not ���������  suit you���������we   will   cheerfully  refund   you   tlie   full ���������  purchase price.                  , ���������  CREELMAN & IYALL J  "STORE OF QUALITY" ���������  ADVERTISE  IN THE  GAZETTE  Tea ,        Coffee  Wine Ticket at Meals  Madame Bishop made no mistake  when she spoke of the wonderful beauty of our valley and its incomparable  climate. In her own words and she  has lived in Italy, Sunny Italy has  nothing on Sunnv Similkameen, and  its skies are no bluer.  Several pack loads of deer passed  through town this week. Local Indians returning from tlreir hiintup the  Hope Mountain country, were the  lucky convoys.  F. AV. Swain, Singer* Sewing machine man, of Grand Forks, came to towrr  Tuesday for the purpose of equipping  local  house   keepers   with   the    very  Mine Host Winkler- was at home   to  a number of his friends  at   his   ranch  Sunday-���������the;_occasion   being   his������������������  th birthday.   All present agreed   th^rt  the rolling years certainly take   nothing from the ability of the Host to get  together and flavor a.   mulligan.   Andy's ranch certainly must lie an   ideal  situation for the growth   of   chicken,  judging by the effects produced   when  the aforesaid luckless bird fell into the  hands of Mine Host and   was   cooked  and favored a la Winkler.  Where Are  Your Interests  ir Are they in this community ?  IF Are they among the  people with whom you  associate ?'  IT Are they Avitli the  neighbors ��������� and friends  with whom you clo busi-  business ?  If so, you want to know what is happening in this community. You want  to know the goings and comings of  the people with whom yorr associate,  the little news items of your neighbors  and friends���������now, don't yorr?  That is what this paper gives you  irr every issue. It is printed for  that purpose. It represents your  interests and the interests of this  town. Is your name on our subscription lists'- If not you owe it  to yourself to see that it is put  there. / To do so  Will be to  Your Interest  Arise to the Call  Arise, arise, highland and lowlanders,  Arise, to the call of your country and  King;  Sound the wild  pibroch, its notes will  them gather;  Cocoa   por the sons of Attld Scotland it ever  would bring.  Arise, to the call, your country needs  you:  She is fighting a fight with her   back  to the wall.  Think of your  sires that died   for her  glory:  But to you is the honor  the grandest  of all.  Arise,   and   defend   her,  the Mother  that bore you;  Sons of Auld Scotland, she needs yon  today.  Her  shores they  are threatened,   by  aerial disaster;  Her ships they are sunk in harbor and  bay.  Our navy is mighty, but our foes will  not fight her;  Their ships by some fortress are hidden away  But with undersea fighting, with mines and torpedoes   **  With the dread of the sea our seamen  they slay.  Arise, in your   wrath, ye sons   of Old  England:  You! colonies stand by the old mother  tree;  And drive from the   ocean, the flag of  the tyrant,  And roll back her armies,  ye sons  of  the fiee.  J.BEflLE  PAINTING ,  PflPER-HflNGING  KflLSOMINING  TERMS MODERATE  DALY AVE.   -   -   HEDLEY, B.G.  TH6 NicKel Plate  BarDer_SlioD  SATISFACTORY, SANITARY  .  TONSORIAL SERVICE  This shop it equipped with   '  Baths   and   all ,the   latest  Electrical  Appliances.  W.T.BUTLER, - Prop.  KEEBMB0S-PBKT1CT0N   'i  MALMAIL STAGE  Arrto Leaves  on .arrival  of 9.30  and 1 o clock trains.  Baggage arranged for.  TWEDDLE'S   AUTO    STAGE  Cars Call at all Hotels '  Sound the wild pibroch, its notes will  remind you       ���������  Of victories won over foes in the past.  Dream not of peace,   till  those  foes  have surrendered,      - :���������  t. -  And the flag of Old England, is triumphant at last.  Edward L. Cohurn,  Oroville, Wash.  ST. JOHN'S CHURCH  ���������ANGXJCAN���������  Services 2nd (Morning) arrd -ith (Evening) Sundays in the month  Additional Services as per announcements.  G. D. GRIFFITHS, B. A., Vicar  PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH  Services   every  alternate Sunday   at  8 p.m.  Pastor, R. G. STEWART  ?  Synopsis of Coal Mining Regulations  fiOAL mining rights of tho Dominion, ii  *-' Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta,  tho Yukon Territory, the North-west Territories* and in a portion of the Province of British Columbia, may be leased for a term of  fcwenty-ono years at an annual rental of $1 an  acre. Not more than 2,660 acres wi be leased  to ono applicant.  FRENCH AEROPLANES ON BEACH, SHOWING HANGARS  These little planes are like great wasps, darting back and forth, inflicting stinging  injury and revealing the enemy's entrenchments. There is quite a contrast between the  aerial fleets of the warring factions, as there is in the navies. France easily has the lead in  ���������aerial warfare, and it is a notorious fact that the boasted submarine blockade has fizzled  out and the great German fleet has turned out to be one colossal frost.  Application for a lease must be made by tho  applicant in person to the Agent or Sub-Agent  of the district in which the rights applied for  arc situated.  In surveyed territory the land must be described by sections, or legal sub-divisions of  sections, and in unsurveyed territory tho tract  applied for shall be staked orrt y the applicant  himself.  Each application must bo accompanied by  fee of ������5 which will be refunded if the rights  applied for are not available, but not other  wise. A royalty shall be paid on the merchant  able output of tho mine at the rate of five cents  per ton.  The person operating the mine shall furnish  tho Agent with sworn returns accounting for  tho full quantity of merchantable mined  and pay the royalty thereon.   I coal min  ing rights aro nob being operated su returns  should be furnished at least once a year.  Tho lease will include the coal mining rights  only, but the lessee may bo permitted to purchase whatever available surface rights may  be considered necessary for tbo working of the  mine at tho rate of $10.00 an aero  For full information application should bo  made to the Secretary or tho Department of  tho Interior, Ottawa, or o any Agent or Sub-  Agent of Dominion I^ands.  W. W. CORY,  Deputy Minister of the Interior.  N.B.-Unauthorized publication of this adve  tisoment will not be paid for. i) 6m  Royal Victorias  filial, Patterson  ���������and some splendid  ���������Chocolates .in. bulk.  Hedley Drug & Book Store  H������dile>y, B. C  Travel by Auto...  Call up Phone No. 12  *J A good stock of Horses and Rigs on  Hand.   IT Orders for Teaming  promptly attended to.  WOOD   FOR   SALE!  PALACE  Livery, Feed & Sale StaDIes  Phono 12.  HKDLBY   B.C.  D. J. INNIS  Proprietor  Hedley  Gazette  $2 per annum  BESS  U&Mkh CHE HEDLEY G-dSKETTE. OCT.   7,    1915  "The Big Store"  ���������)-  General  erchants  WE ONLY NOW  ARE LEARNING  "Once a Hun,     '  Always a Hun"!  This Collection of Notations Shows That King Edward Was Mild When He  Called the Germans "The Boors of Europe"���������In the Last Century, the  Notation Bring Out That They Have Added to Their "Ideas of Vengeance, Rapine And Domination."  All Our Women's and  rem's  KEREMEOS, B. C.  KEREMEOS  Mrs. Tweddle returned from  Vancouver last Monday.  Mr. and Mrs. D. .1. Innis spent  a few days in Hedley last week.  Mrs. Clektnd, of Penticton,.  visited last week witli Mrs. R.  C. Clarke.  Mr. K. Armstrong and wife  are visiting at the home of J. J.  Armstrong.  Sept. 28th., Mrs. Graham went  to Vancouver, via the Kettle  Valley road.  Mr. Morrison, Jr., returned to  his home in Vancouver on Tuesday of last week. *  Mrs. Vader visited in Oroville  between trains���������from Thursday evening until Saturday  morning.  Mr. Turner, Superintendent  of roads, was in Keremeos last  Saturday, and some much needed road work will soon begin.  The Rally Day service last  Sunday was thoroughly enjoyed by all present. The xerogram  was well ' prepared and the  music was excellent.  Mr. Knowling of Vancouver,  who was here a short time one  summer, is here again in the  interest of his fruit lot, which  is across the railroad from  town.  On Tuesday, the 28th, Messrs.  Verrall, La Rose and Christie  ���������went to Penticton. The last  two passed examination and enlisted. They will leave Keremeos the 9th of October.  Mr. Frith, President of the  Local Council of Boy Scouts  awarded five Second C.lass Badges to: George Clarke' and his  brother James, Cecil Harrison,  Wilburn Mattice and Bennie  Clarke.  In honor of Miss Brown a  wkist party was given on Tuesday, the 28th, at tlie home of  Mrs. O'Daniels. Miss M. Kirby  and Mr. R. McCurdy were the  prize winners. Miss Brown returned to her home at Chewal-  ah, Washington, last Thursday.  Her sister, Mrs. O'Daniels and  little Aileen   accompanied her.  . Divine service will be. conducted in  the   church, on    Sunday,    Oct.   10th  Morning service 11 a. rn. Subject: "A  covenant of thanksgiving by day'and  by night. Evening service 7.30p.m.  Subject: Regeneration. A hearty invitation is extended to all. Preacher  R. G. Stewart.  .   Written  For The Toronto Sunday  World  By HENRI FERRER  Once a. Jinn, always ,-r Hun," would seem  to be borne orrt by a number of  quotations which I give herewit b.    Here are  the quotations;  "The Germans have a fox irr their bends and a jackal in their breasts."- ���������  Turkish Proverb.  Magyar, trust not the Germans,  Nvi matter how or what  they protest;  Naught is the parchment they give thee,  Tho it be as huge as thy round cloak,  And tho they set a seal on it  As big as the. brim of the moon.  Spite of all, it lacks all virtus (trustworthiness).  Confound thenr, Jesus Christus.  ���������A llungaiiarr Song.  There is an extraordinary similarity' in the verdicts passed irr all times  orr the Germans as a r-ice. It-might not be difficult to make a formidable collection of hostile criticii-ms   of any people,   brrt it would   be impossible  inthe.  case of any otheis to find such unanimity   in condemnation as is shown in the  c  series of opinions herewith given.  By his arrogant boorislmess arrd cruelty you may know the German���������  that is not only a universal opinion outside the Fatherland, but the. sorrowful  admission of heroes of the German race like Luther.  "Irr drawing a picture of Germany as she is, one should represent her in  the form of a sow. We Germans are Germans, and Germans we will remain���������  tlrat is to say, pigs and brutish animals."���������Martin Luther, who began the Reformation in Germany irr tire 16th century.  ���������'The Germans are boastful, choleric and drunken."���������Montaigne, the  great French philosopher and essayist of the sixteenth century.  Nerissa:    How like you the young German ?  Portia : Very vilely in the morning, when he is sober; and most vilely  irr the afternoon, when he is drunk; when he is best, he is a little worse than a  man; and when be is worst, he is little better than a beast.���������The Merchant of  Venice, Act I. Sc.2.  "Of the intolerable insolence of the Prussians here in Belgium I have  heard but two many proofs. That abominable old Frederic made them a military nation and this is the inevitable consequence."���������Robert Soutliey, poet-  laureate, during his tour of Netherlands immediately after Waterloo.  I can assure you that from the General of the Germans down tothe  smallest drumboy in their legion, the earth never groaned with such a set of  murdering infamous yillians. They murdered, robbed and ill-treated the peasantry wherever they went."���������General Sir William Napier, the great military  historian.  -���������������������������.'...' V ���������  "We inHanover hate the Prussians,   but since 1888 we cannot help ourselves.    1 am an old man and won't siee it,   but some of you will live to see the  day when Prussia  will prove the ruin of Germany."���������Captain Mellish, a Hanoverian officer, on revisiting his native land in 1879.  "Of all the nations the German lies with the most scrupulosity and  detail,"���������Carlyle ' ,  ''Blessing is only for the meek and merciful; and a German cannot be  either; he does not understand even the meaning of the words. In that is the  intense irreconcilable difference between the French and German natures. A  Frenchman is selfish only when he is vile and lustful, but a German selfish in  the purest state of virtue and morality. A Frenchman is arrogant only in  ignorance; but no quantity of learning ever makes a German modest."���������Ruskin  "Every day shows that people can be at the same time both very learned and very stupid. Are not the Germans, for example, who all know how to  read and write, the most underhand and the most brutal people of Europe?  Have they not re-established the right of confiscation and conquest in order to  rob and despoil the vanquished without scruple ? How is that brought about?  Instead of being taught the love of humanity, liberty and justice, their heads  are filled with ideas of vengeance, rapine and dominion. Sooner or later Europe will hunt them down lrke a pack of wolves."-Erckmann-Chatrian, the  well-known writer of Alsatian stories in the last century.  "By far the greatest excitement and pride exists in Germany among the  proffessors, doctors and students���������they are extraordinarily arrogant. A very  influential scholar with silver-white hair loudly exclaimed the other day; 'Paris must be bombarded.' So that is the outcome of all their learning. If not of  their learning, then of their- stupidity. Thev may bo very scholarly, but they  are frightfully limited."���������Dostoievsky, the famous Russian novelist, writing in  1870.  "I have great misgivings about this philosophic, Christian military des  potrsnr, this medley of beer-, deceit and sand. Repulsive, deeply repulsive, to  me was ever this Prussia, this pedantic, hypocritical, sanctimonious Prussia."  ���������Heine, the great German poet.  "Militarism in Germany is producing a sort of barbarian courage dead  to all the highest instincts of men."���������George Meredith.  "Wherever Germany extends her sway she ruins culture."  On Sale' Now at  To flake Room for  riving-  <i-AMi������^lj)r.MTimranarTM-roCTT;TKi^:n^^^  ^'&*f.SSSS&S&S������SS&SS������S&'ftS:**-:S^:  |       THE   FORUM       f  ���������Hi   <B  i(f      A Column For All the People      /ii  The Gazette will be pleased to publish letters  from its readers on all Questions of public interest, provided the writer gives full name  iind address. The- letter may be published  under a nonr dc plume if so desired. In no  ease will the editor be responsible for the  opinions expressed and does not necessarily  endorse them.  "Rough on Rats" clears out Rats,  Mice, etc. Don't die in the House. 15c.  and 25c. at Drug and Country Stores.  Keremeos Fruit and Vegetables  BARLOW  &  CO.,   Growers  Are handling a full line of Fruits   and  Vegetables in Hedley  1/l/atcri For Our Rig:  Send in your personal items to the  Society Editor and help to make the  local paper interesting.  SING LEE  Laundry, Contracting of all  . kinds, Ditch digging, Wood  Sawing, Clearing lana, Cooking and all kinds of Chinese  Labor.  Keremeos, B.C.  Editor, Hedley Gazette,  Hedley, B. C.  Regarding my clear cut cgrilling of  Christian Science, and proof of its  worthlessness and emptiness, and  moreover its audacity and wickedness  in claiming even the shadow and support from the Bible, Samuel Greenwood asserts.that I do not understand  Christian Science textbook.  The average christian may be ignorant concerning it. He hears only the  appeals it makes in the name of Christ,  is brought into daily contact with its  aggressiveness, and does not know how  to answer its subtilties. The unsaved  soul may be led astray and ruined by  it, unless some word of light and revelation be given him; but I have  brought forward the fundamental propositions of Christian Science analysed them, and over against them, placed the testimony of Holy Scripture;  showing how point by point Christian  Science denies the Bible, how the  Bible denies Christian Science, and  that between them there is indeed a  great gulf fixed.  Only blind, bigoted obstinacy makes  Mr. Greenwood affirm such a prejudice, and one day he may know a  great deal, when he acquires a knowledge of the immensity of his ignorance.  In his last letter, he calls salvation  a problem, evidence of his gross darkness, easily understood of course, as  Christian Science denies that Christ  died for the Salvation of men.  His admission of the unreality of  evil could not otherwise but justify  my clear statement, that "Christian  Science is a system of absolute immorality," and that cheating, swearing,  drunkenness and murder are characteristics of its teachings.  As to his allusion to its "Mission",  it has neither mission nor message to  the world, but delusion, since it denies  all the seqrrential christian doctrines,  such as justification, regeneration, resurrection of the body, second coming  of Christ and final judgement etc.  What can be said but that the Great  Hereafter,'at the final judgement, the  founder of Christian Science;, must  meet that Christ whose- actual death  and resurrection she denied, and answer for the souls whom she orrtangled,  and led away into hopeless perdition  through her satanically inspired  words. '   "  That God is all in all, or absolute cil-  ness, is a false resumption, as tho  Bible shows that he is not iu Satan,  or fallen angels nor unregenerate man.  The Bible makes God immi-nent in his  creation, yet distinct from and person- .  al to it, en throned in majesty and approached as Father, through faith in  the Son by the energy and power of'  the spirit.  As one set for thedefence of the gospel and called upon to declare the  whole council of God, I lift my voice-  and word against. I warn tliat it is  a pestilence, a fever, a miasma, a poison. ItisSatans masterpiece, Satans-  disguise, and the sure destruction of  every unwary soul who yields to it.  In describing it, and warning against  it. every symbol of evil may be used  every metaphor of iniquity, all thes-  collbcation of terms' known to human  language exhausted, and then, when  this has been done, not enough will  have been said, nor emphasis sufficiently given to* paint it, picture it denounce it and warn against it.  I call upon all to turn from this  evil thing which smiles and speaks  under its breath and, while it whispers  steals away that name which is above  every name, the name, which. guarantees forgiveness of sins, opens the  close shut grave, brings immortality  to light, illumens the way to Heaven  and the throne of God, gives peace  here and glory there, the name over  which augels sing, before which angels confess, and at whose mention  the whole universe must finally, bend  the knee���������the name which is above  every name, whether named in Heaven, or in earth or under the earth���������  the name of Jesus.  Turn I pray you from that pestilential arrd shameful thing which would  blot orrt the name, the person, the  work, and the.coming* glory of our  Lord Jesus Christ.  Turn from this thing which calling  itself Christian Science is neither scientific nor Christian, and beneath its  indecent defiance of science and its  treacherous betrayal of Christ, conceals the face of Antichrist and the  form of Satan.  To whom it may concern���������As I do  not deem the subject of Christian  Science worth time and attention, valuable paper and ink, I cease further  to discuss it.  R. G. Stewart ,

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